>> brown: indeed, it's not hard to find young high schoolers, as we did in northern virginia, who play the games and seem to be well-adjusted and thoughtful. >> if i'm playing "call of duty," i don't, like, notice how violent it is. >> i don't think about, hey, i'm actually shooting this guy. i don't get upset because they are actually shooting me. i get upset because i'm not... it's more of a competition thing, i feel like. >> brown: ian, what do you think? what's your experience? >> i definitely notice the action, like the violence and stuff, and, you know, it definitely resonates within me. but i always try to kind of like separate that whole video game violence, you know, from, like, real violence. >> at least from what i've seen, video games tend to be a release. it's where the person takes the frustration or the anger that they felt in their own life and they channel it into. >> i don't really notice aside from, like, really violent video games. like, "gears of war" was one of them. it's just really bloody, like extremely violent.